I know he will have some accidents, but I was just wandering if there was anything I can do to try to stop him from just walkin and tinkling. He's supervised at all times. And he goes out every hour sometimes sooner.He's a tiny baby at 10 weeks. Expecting him to be housebroken is like expecting an infant to be toilet trained. At this age, your dog doesn't have the muscle control to hold it and doesn't know what "needing to go" feels like, so basically you're expecting too much from him. You can keep him tethered to you in the house so you can learn the signs that he needs to go and take him outside every time. This sort of "error free" housetraining will make the process go faster, but at this point it's not realistic to expect him never to have accidents, especially if you're giving him the opportunity (to wander away from you and then pee).
No, you definitely should not be restricting his water (except perhaps before bedtime), if that's what you mean. It won't keep him from having accidents and puppies can dehydrate very quickly.
Supervise him more closely. You can also try crate training.
Okay. I meant these times he had accidents if I am not close enough to catch him before he's done I take him out asap. But I do admit today I haven't been watching him as close because he's been doing well, but I can't do that like you said I will tether him to me with a leash and keep him by me at all times.You say "as soon as he potties in the house I take him out" - what does that mean? That he actually potties in the house and THEN you take him out? The goal is to watch him so closely that the instant he starts to squat you interrupt him and take him out so he can finish outside. If you aren't close enough to him to get him out in time, then you simply aren't close enough to him. Tether him to you with his leash so you are right there with him.
And, here's the thing, if you let him have accidents, he WILL. That's because he doesn't care WHERE he pees at this point. He may not even realize he HAS to pee until his bladder is too full to hold it, and if you aren't right there to get him out, boom, he has an accident. That's what the others mean when they say he doesn't always get the signals from his body, or even realize he has to pee. So, it's your job to PREVENT accidents at all cost.
I kind of look at it as if you were watching a small baby learn to crawl, you have to follow around right behind them to make sure they're ok. Follow your puppy, be right there with him, when he's awake, anyway, and monitor what he's doing. It sucks in the beginning, but it will make for faster potty training.
And, setbacks are common, as your puppy ages and starts developing some muscle control. He'll start to get those signals, and he really has to experiment to see HOW long can he hold it before he has an accident....sometimes he overestimates how long is too long.